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20121027
20121104
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Search Results 950 to 977 of about 978 (some duplicates have been removed)
technologies, rigorous practices help ensure our operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. >>> white house picture that's been just released. the president of the united states, the governor of new jersey on marine one, the helicopter, touring some of the devastating area in new jersey. he warmly praised governor christie for making sure everyone was safe. governor chris tee said that the president has been incredibly, incredibly diligent in what he's been doing helping everybody in new jersey. they have a great working relationship, and he can't thank the president enough for what he has done. earlier, we spoke with a congressman whose home is among the 110 homes that burned to the ground in the new york citys burough of queens. >> we caught up with him as well as some of the residents hoping to find anything left of their belongings. >> reporter: they searched through the ashes and found a few things. >> i found the cross from my rosery. >> katie raised five kids and grand kids, and she found nothing. >> i found nothing. m
of that technology we can have north earn energy independence within eight years. and that means jobs. that means jobs here in the energy sector as well as in manufacturing. manufacturing uses a lot of energy which and energy here will be abun dent and inexpensive so manufacturing is going to come back. and by the way energy jobs and manufacturing jobs they create a lot of jobs. this is a big plus for us and taking full advantage of it is going to get us working again. that's number one. number two, just a little background. we're the most productive nation of any nation on earth. now productive means when you add up all the things that are made in america including all the services that are sold in america, you add them up and divide them by the number of workers in our work force, the out put per person is greater than other nations. what that means is trade is good for us. so opening up new markets for trade and selling our goods in latin america which is a huge market, we could expand there. i twoont make trade work for america by opening up markets and i also want to make sure that if nation
. and you've also had this technological improvement. so you've got retailers now using weather software to tell them, maybe this is a bad week to talk about this, but to tell them, you know, when they should really staff up almost to the hour so they don't have to plan, you know, they can plan it much -- they need fewer people basically. that is one example. but i mean the productivity has really had an impact. >> brian sullivan? >> my take is, i don't know if it's better or worse or just whatever. there are two economies right now. the unemployment rate for people that are over 25 that have a four-year college degree is just 3.8%. it went down from 4.1% to 3.8%. that's basically full employment. we have two economies in america right now. if you've got a four-year college degree the numbers say you can probably get a job. it may not be the job you want but you'll probably be employed. if you own a home you refi you have more money. right? the stock market is up because the fed is basically throwing all this money into it. so if you've got money and you've got assets, unfortunately, you
.8% right now. technology had a very big day on yesterday's rally and that is reversing as ibm down by a percent here. a bit of an unravel. yesterday being the first of the month and for some funds the first of the year of the new year. >> but you did get i think that pent up buying that came through on strong volume. >> it did. >> on those first two days. now you have your event risk with the election. >> the president is addressing hurricane sandy. let's take you to ohio. >> we mourn those who were lost. you can only imagine what so many families are going through right now, and the message i have said every time i talk to people back east is we stand with the people of new york and new jersey and connecticut, every step of the way. every step of the way in the hard weeks ahead, and there's a lot of work that still remains to be done, but we've also been inspired these last few days by heroes who are running into buildings and wading through waters and the neighbors helping neighbors cope with tragedy. the leaders of different parties working together to fix what's brok broken. ap
. beautiful result. but kate -- still looks like...kate. nice'n easy with colorblend technology gives expert highlights and lowlights. for color that's true to you. i don't know how she does it. with nice'n easy, all they see is you. its pretty new shape quickly fills a room with fragrance. and a room with fragrance sets the stage for life. introducing the new candle from glade. chips, chips! [ female announcer ] silence those tempting thoughts with new light & fit greek. its creamy thick texture helps satisfy you. and at 80 calories it's the lightest greek yogurt with fruit. new light & fit greek. be light and fit and satisfied. >>> good morning. on "today's extra yard," an nfl great comforting kids. obviously being sick is not only a scary experience for kids, but can also make them feel different. that's why atlanta falcon tony gonzalez makes sure that kids know they have a buddy. nbc's kristen dahlgren has more. >> reporter: these kids are called shadow buddies, kids with cancer, kids with inhalers, teaching them about their illness and making them feel less alone and even a big strappin
is an expert in pourencic science, she does all the latest, greatest technology for solving crimes using science and medicine, but she is also a little bit of a sherlock. she has great deductive abilities, a woman's intuition. she is a wonderful italian cook. and she's married to an fbi profiler so scarpetta uses her mind really to solve cases that are almost impossible for everybody else. >> and what accounts for her longevity, for the fact people remain so intrigued by this character? >> i think people just really like her. she is a likeable person. i mean, she -- if you met her at a party you might be afraid of her. if you started talking to her, she would be accessible and interested in you. she is kind but she is a force to be reckoned with. she is who you want to call if something really bad happens. >> i might be afraid of her at first? >> i know because i write about her, she is so smart and i think even i would be a little intimidated because, god, this is like some genius. and she's really reserved. she is a reserved person. she has a very dry sense of humor. i know we're talki
. let's go to tuesday, the day when all the technology and all the polls and everything that, you know, anyone like us says goes out the window and people actually vote. and then it becomes a turnout election. so give us your sense of a turnout election when the two variables are the president's people trying to get their vote out the way they did four years ago, women, minorities, suburban women, and maybe not be able to reach the number they reach four years ago. and governor romney's side clearly dependent on white male to come out and vote. give me your sense of the turnout election, the difficulties in both sides getting their side out. >> well, i think republicans are historically better voters, they tend to show with more frequency, more reliable. my parents were classics, voted all the time in every primary, went to church every sunday all the time. very regular, democrats are more driven by excitement and phenomenon. they have to be turned on to vote. and that's a problem. how many times can you be turned on to the same candidate? so that's going to be a question. i think soci
. it is a really technologically sophisticated architecture for turning voters out. and one thing we're about to see is whose architecture is better. they have not led in an ohio poll in quite a while. they have not led in any of these nbc swing state polls, there are 32 of them according to twitter this morning. if their turnout model's better than obama's which seems unlikely from what i've heard, but if it is, that could change things. otherwise it's hard to see campaigning or another ad is going to do. people have heard it all by now. >> chuck, it's donny. obviously, we're all living through sandy. >> reporter: yes. >> you're in iowa or a wisconsin or an ohio swing voter, how does it play? >> reporter: you know, i think -- i'm guessing yesterday, seeing a roep aepublican and det working together. when you look at what i think has been a very effective closing message up until sandy happened, which was he was simply going to the -- wherever he was going, sometimes it was base counties that he was going to, but his messaging was all aimed at suburban women, in particular, talking about, you
with all the technology and capability we had in theater. for our leadership to have deliberately ignored the plea assistance is not only incomprehensible, it is unamerican, the admiral writes. >> brian: that's very significant decorated guy who has seen as much as he has. did you say incomprehensible? that's a great way to tip off bill. >> gretchen: did something finally go off on him? steve the light went off on his head. >> gretchen: 5:00 p.m. east coast time the mayor of new york city says by the way, let's not have that new york city marathon and have all these runners run around people who don't have power,s who houses are in smither reasons, whose case in some cases with missing or killed. let's not have race anymore. such outrage when the mayor said we are going to go ahead wanted ahead with this. they had two humongous generators power the tents at central park for the people to come and party for the marathon and yet, hundreds and -- thousands of people don't have power here in new york city. >> brian: how about people in hotels living there don't have anywhere else to live bein
is not just about technology, it is about a spirit of being willing to solve problems for a larger (inaudible) that is what i have always kept as a close objective. my role in government. so it is with that i wanted to thank the number of people here, first and foremost, ted (inaudible) and america, and just this place, (inaudible) america that has been really very helpful to insight a lot more innovative spirit in everybody and i said what is your passion? and how can we get people who share that same passion to break the barriers of either the lack of technology or education level to really work together to collaborate even further. and so, we were... service, and we are (inaudible) america next year to become partner and tackle the issues that we have been struggling with in government. i also want to thank, mike (inaudible) he is here. mike is the head of a city hall fellows for quite some years. and in fact, i think that he is responsible for some set of (inaudible) of students that come through the city since 2008 helping us and helping the department solve problems and being additional
technology. you know, way above what we have now. this is something very powerful, to be able to keep rovers going on the moon, in mars, things that could be useful, in your cell electric vehicles something that just is a radical leap in new technology. but i don't want to go into a lot of detail on that. you'll hear more about nasa's efforts later. and what i'm going to do1r is give a little more background on challenge-driven innovation. and i'm going to do that just by plaijerrizing some people because it makes it a loteasier for me. i want to look at this quote, prize is a very old -- an old idea that is surprisingly powerful in our modern society. this is by a study that by mckenzie and company back in 2010. prize is a very old idea, very powerful in our modern society. surprisingly powerful in our modern society. mckenzie also said this 32,000 in 2010, there were 32,000no competitions, competitions prizes awards. that's a big number. it could be bigger but it's a big number, for one year, 32,000 competitions happened. to continue on in myk m
we're home to now -- just within our 49 square miles, we're home to 1,635 technology companies, still growing, over 225 clean tech companies, more than 100 biotech companies, and we have owncone of those categories or growing more every month. imgetting excited because that means a lot more jobs. i think we will soon lead the whole state. and i kind of say that too because marin county has traditionally been lower than ours and so has san mateo. i think marin county has been lower because we have their wine, you will probably have some tonight and san ma taiee because it's our airport that emploaxcju everybody there. so we will take credit for all three counties. i told jerry, i'm never going to complain to jerry brown, what he to happen in the state legislature, because i used the first year and a half to insulate myself from all of that, emotionally as well as programmatically to say i'm not going to let the state hurt our city or the federal government. we've got to innovate our way out of this economic dole drum and we are doing so with inviting people here. those of you wh
technology is that he is not an inanimate object that controls our destiny. it is something that we decide and what we want. i feel like this is a very constructive conversation that is a stark about what kind of society we want to have, what kind of people we want to have. i want to thank the mayor, spur, our awesome panelists for a very rewarding panel. thank you. [applause] i'm the president of friends of mclaren park. it is one of the oldest neighborhood community park groups in san francisco. i give a lot of tours through the park. during those tours, a lot of the folks in the group will think of the park as very scary. it has a lot of hills, there's a lot of dense groves. once you get towards the center of the park you really lose your orientation. you are very much in a remote area. there are a lot of trees that shield your view from the urban setting. you would simply see different groves that gives you a sense of freedom, of being outdoors, not being burdened by the worries of city life. john mclaren had said that golden gate park was too far away. he proposed that we have a park
school into auto mechanic or green jobs such as installing solar technology, things like that. that should be an option, as well. i think that it is a fallacy that every citizen or every resident of california needs to have a college education. >> so i have a question, here from the room. governor brown vetoed both the trust act and the domestic worker's bill last week, how do you feel about those pieces of legislation which are critical to the immigrant community? >> i think that the problem that the governor articulated with the trust act is the one that i just articulated two questions ago, it excludes large categories of serious crimes from the purview, meaning that people from the members of the gangs and convicted as such as well as other serious victim naturals are under the purview of the trust act and not subject to deportation, i think that it is wrong and ignores the rights to the citizens. >> with regard to the domestic workers i am an attorney who helps workers, and enforce their rights on the federal and state law and i think that it is important that those right
was the luckiest kid in the world. but kate -- still looks like...kate. nice'n easy with colorblend technology gives expert highlights and lowlights. for color that's true to you. i don't know how she does it. with nice'n easy, all they see is you. with nice'n easy, hahahaha! hooohooo, hahaha! this is awesome! folks who save hundreds of dollars switching to geico sure are happy. i'd say happier than a slinky on an escalator. get happy. get geico. melons!!! oh yeah!! well that was uncalled for. folks who save hundreds of dollars switching to geico sure are happy. how happy, ronny? happier than gallagher at a farmers' market. get happy. get geico. to relieve their sore throats. oh, okay, you don't need to do that. but i don't want any more of the usual lozenges and i want new cooling relief! ugh. how do you feel? now i'm cold. hmm. this is a better choice. new cepacol sensations cools instantly, and has an active ingredient that stays with you long after the lozenge is gone. ahhh. not just a sensation, sensational relief. and one wedding, 2 kids, 43 bottles of olay total effects many birthdays
and technology and in this antiquated energy infrastructure with things like smart grid technology to transport renewable energy. third, an energy policy has to be conservative. to save energy, to conserve, to find ways to use it efficiently and sparingly. and finally a national energy policy would enlist private businesses to manufacture the products that create and generate renewable energy. things like solar panels, wind turbines they should be made here in america. we shouldn't have to buy them from finland or from china. there are already leaders stepping up to bat on this issue. there is a bipartisan slate of brave, truth tellers. you've seen it this week. mayor bloomberg. governor cuomo. governor chris christie. president obama. and when we are fortunate enough to see the president-elected to that second term, that group needs to take this agenda to congress and pass it within 100 days. lead, gentlemen! lead! and we, you and i, need to pressure them to do it. the hurricane has forced the issue. now
. >> cenk: when you use the light saver. >> yes cutting edge technology all the way. >> cenk: you can have it for $4.05 million. >> thank you. >> cenk: when we come back we sent ben to vegas and figured out which way the state is swinging. there was one person he did end up talking to. we'll talk about that when we come back. >> this strip in las vegas nevada, we figured where else can you get a better cross section of people who live in this fine state. [ ♪ music ♪ ] an informed electorate. our country's future depends on you. to help you make informed decisions, watch current tv's politically direct lineup. only on current tv. take the time to learn about the issues. don't just vote, vote smart. [ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> cenk: all right, back on "the young turks"." we sent ben mankiewicz out to nevada to see which way that state was going to go. he had a lot of fun, and he might have talked to people who were swing voters. >> this strip, las vegas. >>> nevada, where else could you find a better cross section of the people who live in this fine state. >> what part of nevada are you
supported technology that is now in place that makes it that much more efficient. i think we can collect $100 million and probably keep $100 million off the books if we do that right. that is getting close to it and there are other things like a streamlined the sales tax through voluntary compliance. they cannot require internet companies and catalog companies to collect a certain tax. they are providing jobs for our people and paying taxes by an out-of-state company gets an advantage. we need help from congress but through voluntary compliance, there is $70 million identified on that. i have detailed plans for economic recovery, education and ethics. i have seen nothing from my opponent detailing anything other than his campaign saying that they do not reveal the details on his tax plan because it would be dead on arrival. >> we will get into that with mr. mccrory. you have said you would like to abolish personal and corporate income tax in north carolina but you pointed out there is no more new money in north carolina. these new taxes bring in about 60 cents on every dollar. where woul
and more permits and licenses. >> obama: we made the largest investment in clean coal technology. >> romney: in the last four years you cut lances on federal land and waters in half. >> obama: not true. >> romney: how much did you cut them. >> obama: not true. governor, we produced more oil. >> cenk: yeah, i'm more pro-oil more pro-coal and then i brag that i drill more than president bush. and then bragging how romney isn't pro coal enough. i was. >> listening to governor romney talking about how he was the champion of coal. when he was the governor, he stood in front of a coal fire plant and said this plant kills people. now he's running around talking like he's mr. coal. come on. come on. you know that's not on the level. does anybody ever actually look at that guy and think he's really into coal? >> cenk: ha, ha, ha, romney is not into coal enough. if you elect an democrat we'll really be into coal. even into coal even more. climate change, mtv who gives a damn about that. and did it help? did your strategy a piece oil and coal, did it help? no super pacs run by the coal and oil industr
no way to know for sure. and so the technology you know, the 21st century technology is really what helps unravel this. 10 years ago i would not have have been able to write this book, not the way that it is now. >> anymore questions? we have a little bit of time left for the i just want to say too something about the book that made me think. here in texas for example looking at this history and particularly the history of slavery and how texas developed, i didn't know, but someone shared with me that there was an incentive to have slaves here in texas. among just regular people because as the land was given away, the mexican government giving the land away was based on how many people were in your group. so if you could ring slaves than you would get more land. and so regular people bought slaves and especially in texas. there were a lot of working-class people that came with slaves in order to enhance their land grants, so i found that to be an interesting fact about texas itself. >> kind of goes a long way. just regular people in slavery. we have a little bit more time if anyone else w
the technologies solar, wind energy efficiency more fuel efficiency, and obama has been doing some of it. he has been pushing the fuel efficiency very hard. >> bill: and what about existing fossil fuel plants? >> well you are going to have to over time figure out how to capture the carbon pollution, or just replacement with clean energy. >> bill: so cap and trade or carbon tax? >> i don't think we're going to see cap and trade, but i think there is a window of opportunity for a carbon tax to make polluters pay. somebody -- there is going to be revenues in it. >> bill: from somewhere. >> somewhere. and it's certainly better to put a tax solution than to tax labor, so i think people have talked about a possibility of getting a carbon tax there even using it to help lower the corporate income tax rate so i think now is the time to really push for this. >> bill: and it's not going to happen unless people really mad and demand it and say, listen let's get serious about climate change, and it could be that hurricane sandy -- we'll look back and say that was the tipping point. that
capital outsourcing jobs to freeport. sensata technologies. i love this. someone sent me the obama gear. the difference between obama and romney obama's gear and buttons made in america. romney's gear and buttons made in china. >> here's a little one. eight days to go. he hasn't released his taxes. no one is talking about that for the first time in modern presidential history he's not going to do it. there would be lots of things in there. i think that this election started with 47% of the country one way and 47% of the country the other way. there wasn't going to be that much movement. the thing that's discouraging to me and again going back to this video we made is just how many people i know who are progressives who have progressive views on some of the issues are really seriously considering this -- considering romney. i think it is really important for us as we know people who sort of have similar social views to us who may be thinking about this, to really get to them on these issues. they're dismissive of the
Search Results 950 to 977 of about 978 (some duplicates have been removed)